My inspiration; soul, spirit, art, music, architecture, everything that can lift a mind up, that invites to a travel...

"Respect your uniqueness and drop comparison. Relax into your being."
Osho  (via realdwntomars)

(Source: lazyyogi, via thesouldesires)

— 5 hours ago with 15653 notes
"Science is not only compatible with spirituality; it is a profound source of spirituality."
Carl Sagan, The Demon-Haunted World: Science as a Candle in the Dark (via kushandwizdom)
— 5 hours ago with 463 notes

#littlethingsaboutgod #jesus #christ #god #bible #love #pray #grace #faith #qotd #potd #quotes #verse #psalms


#littlethingsaboutgod #jesus #christ #god #bible #love #pray #grace #faith #qotd #potd #quotes #verse #psalms

— 18 hours ago with 198 notes


René Magritte:
The Lovers I & II

(via blackorchidd)

— 18 hours ago with 4812 notes
"I am a dreamer. I know so little of real life that I just can’t help re-living such moments as these in my dreams, for such moments are something I have very rarely experienced. I am going to dream about you the whole night, the whole week, the whole year."
Fyodor Dostoyevsky, White Nights (via rabbitinthemoon)

(via ephemerely)

— 19 hours ago with 124 notes
Anonymous asked: hi could you please recommend some good books for someone just getting into greek mythology? thank you so much!!



Hmm, I think I’d say (with a free version provided if one exists):

  • Edith Hamilton. Mythology. It’s a really good handbook when you don’t know anything about Greek myths or their characters. It gives a good overview of different stories and a summary of the Trojan War (if you don’t feel like you’re ready to tackle the Iliad right in the beginning, this book is a good place to start), and the stories of the most important (half)mortal families of Greek mythology. Basically, it’s a wonderful book and I love it and EH is my hero.
  • Hesiod. Theogony. Talks about the creation of the universe and the genealogy of the gods.
  • Euripides. Medea. It is quite different from Seneca’s version, but really good nonetheless. And Bacchae, which gives a good insight to the god Dionysus and the consequences of invoking the wrath of a god.
  • Aeschylus. Agamemnon. It’s the first part of the Oresteia and it’s really interesting to read.
  • Sophocles. Oedipus Rex. Gives a really good insight to how the Greeks viewed fate and its inevitability.
  • Homer. The Iliad and The Odyssey. Both are part of the Epic Cycle, and related to the events of the Trojan War. 
  • Proclus. Summary of the Epic Cycle. It’s from a later period, but it gives a short summary of the lost works of the Epic Cycle, which was a collection of epic poems related to the Trojan War.
  • And finally, something that isn’t precisely classical Greek mythology but since I’m a Romantic at heart: the poetry of John Keats. Like seriously, his work is really closely connected to Greek myth and I love him so much.

Half of this list is Greek tragedies and they aren’t very long, so they’re as good a place to start as any.

If you don’t know whether you’re capable of getting into Theogony or the epics right away, you can absolutely leave them to the last, because if you read Mythology first then you should at least have a general knowledge of what’s going on in them.


— 20 hours ago with 134 notes
"They were beautiful because they saw how their end would look like."
— 20 hours ago

I think beauty is overrated
Coz that’s something everyone can be
Attraction is something different

— 22 hours ago
#robert glasper  #music for soul 

Veiled Vestals by Raffaelle Monti, 1860.


Veiled Vestals by Raffaelle Monti, 1860.

— 1 day ago with 1986 notes


Who will survive in America?

(Source: harrattanparhar)

— 1 day ago with 4031 notes